We asked 16 writers to bring consequential moments in African-American history to life for the #1619Project. Here is a literary timeline of African-American history, told through original poetry and fiction.https://nyti.ms/2zixYYu
Our tech correspondent @CadeMetz visited offices around the world where workers are doing the endlessly repetitive work needed to teach AI systems: "What I saw didn’t look very much like the future — or at least the automated one you might imagine."https://nyti.ms/2z7cQod
Many structures are created with an eye toward everlasting life. But this pair of artists had a more literal, if whimsical, take: They purported to believe that their structures could actually allow their inhabitants to live forever.https://nyti.ms/2zdwaQw
Bachelorette parties can sometimes mean pockets of people who might never, under ordinary circumstances, share bathrooms or party together. Here's how to make sure it's fun.https://nyti.ms/2SZJ6CV
Sheet-pan pancakes. That’s the tweet.https://nyti.ms/32bfK83
The New York Times'ın Hayat Hikayesi
William Safire was a writer whose column "On Language" was a long-running feature of The New York Times Magazine.
Birthed in New York City in 1929, William Safire invested his early profession as a speechwriter and public relations author, additionally working as a special aide to Head of state Richard Nixon. He joined The New York Times as a Washington-based columnist in 1973 and also won a 1978 Pulitzer Reward for his discourse.